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    • Collection number: LA190
    • Primary contributors: Abel Majel (consultant), Frank Lobo (donor, researcher), Susan Lobo (donor, researcher)
    • Additional contributors: Rita Portela de Lobo (participant), Maria Brown (participant)
    • Language: Juaneño (lui)
    • Dates: 1970
    • Extent: 2 7" reels; 1 cassette
    • Historical information: Juaneño, also known as Acjachemem, is a language of the Takic branch of the Uto-Aztecan family, formerly spoken in the Capistrano Valley of southern California. These recordings were produced by Frank and Susan Lobo during graduate study in anthropology at the University of Arizona.
    • Scope and content: Discussion among family members, personal history, and elicitation of lexical items and basic phrases
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Frank & Susan Lobo Sound Recordings of the Juaneño Language, SCL LA 190, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2N58JD6

1 - 3 of 3 results

    • Item number: LA190.001
    • Date: 12 Jun 1970
    • Contributors: Abel Majel (consultant), Rita Portela de Lobo (participant), Frank Lobo (donor, researcher), Maria Brown (participant), Susan Lobo (donor, researcher)
    • Language: Juaneño (lui)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Catalog history: Contains WAV files originally labeled 4_1 and 4_2
    • Extent: 1 7"-reel
    • Place: San Juan Capistrano, CA
    • Description: Discussion among family members, personal history, elicitation of lexical items and basic phrases; extensive code-switching between English and Spanish
    • Collection: Frank & Susan Lobo Sound Recordings of the Juaneño Language
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Sound recordings, LA 190.001, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2WM1BF5
    • Digital assets in this Item (not available for download):
      LA 190.001.001.wav ( bytes)
      LA 190.001.002.wav ( bytes)

    • Item number: LA190.002
    • Date: 26 Jun 1970
    • Contributors: Abel Majel (consultant), Rita Portela de Lobo (participant), Frank Lobo (donor, researcher), Susan Lobo (donor, researcher)
    • Language: Juaneño (lui)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Catalog history: Contains WAV files originally labeled 9_1 and 9_2
    • Extent: 1 7"-reel
    • Place: San Juan Capistrano, CA
    • Description: Elicitation of lexical items and basic phrases; extensive code-switching between English and Spanish
    • Collection: Frank & Susan Lobo Sound Recordings of the Juaneño Language
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Sound recordings, LA 190.002, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2RX9935
    • Digital assets in this Item (not available for download):
      LA 190.002.001.wav ( bytes)
      LA 190.002.002.wav ( bytes)

    • Item number: LA190.003
    • Date: 04 Sep 1970
    • Contributors: Abel Majel (consultant), Frank Lobo (donor, researcher), Susan Lobo (donor, researcher)
    • Language: Juaneño (lui)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Extent: 1 cassette
    • Place: San Juan Capistrano, CA
    • Collection: Frank & Susan Lobo Sound Recordings of the Juaneño Language
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Story of Coyote and Pelican, LA 190.003, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/25242
    • Digital assets in this Item (not available for download):
      LA 190.003.wav (133233674 bytes)

We acknowledge with respect the Ohlone people on whose traditional, ancestral, and unceded land we work and whose historical relationships with that land continue to this day.